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This is a sign — almost an involuntary exclamation of surprised delight — of extreme gratitude. As in much of the New Zealand lingo, it is understated to the point of perfection. Within this single syllable is encapsulated the meaning found in many a lengthy poem on thanks and heartfelt appreciation. Depending on the context and intonation, the words preceding it can carry a host of meaning and gravity.
This is a real beauty of a piece of Kiwi lingo , here. That was mean! Although, initially, you might think this word has negative connotations, it can actually be employed to describe anything of an awesome nature.
Perhaps you win 50 bucks on a scratchie scratch card? The All Blacks give Australia a sound drubbing in the rugby? Bro, that is mean. It looks a bit sus. Short for suspicious, this abbreviation can apply to anything that looks or feels or is dodgy, untrustworthy or iffy. Sausages , plain and simple. Look around, locate the snags and make the transfer. Togs are swimmers or bathers, a swimsuit or board-shorts. Got a little bit too heavy on the turps last night. An abbreviation of turpentine, this bit of slang is used by old drinkers and young drinkers alike.
Was she on the turps last night? However, it can also be referred to someone who is a bit of a meat-head. The sort of individual that uses their own eye-socket as a bottle opener would be a fine example of what a Kiwi might call a munter.
This is a key bonding time in Kiwi working life. This is a sign of affection, a significant verbalisation of someone telling someone else they consider them a friend and ally. This is more or less the a phrase that means telling a story that is more likely to be fiction than fact.